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nht.Missing Titanic Passengers Resurface Decades Later

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On April 14, 1912, the legendary ocean liner Titanic, on its maiden voyage, met its tragic fate after colliding with an iceberg, resulting in the loss of 1,500 lives. However, between 1990 and 1991, in the vicinity of the North Atlantic iceberg region, two individuals who had disappeared with the Titanic nearly 80 years prior were discovered and rescued.

The Foshogen ship was sailing in the North Atlantic Ocean on September 24, 1990, when Captain Karl suddenly spotted a figure on the cliffside.

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Through binoculars, he clearly saw a woman signaling for help. This woman was dressed in early 20th-century British aristocratic attire, soaked and trembling with cold.

Upon being rescued onto the ship, when asked by the crew, she introduced herself as Wenni Kate, 29 years old, a passenger aboard the Titanic. She recounted how, when the ship sank, a large wave swept her onto the iceberg, and she was fortunate enough to be rescued.

Her response left everyone feeling extremely bewildered, with many speculating that perhaps she was delirious due to fever. Kate was taken to a hospital for examination.

Apart from being excessively frightened from being lost at sea for several days, she showed no signs of physical or mental disorder. Blood and hair tests indicated that she was around 30 years old.

Thus arose an incredible and perplexing question: Could it be possible that from 1912 until now, nearly 80 years later, Kate had not aged a day? Upon investigation and cross-referencing with the Titanic’s passenger list, it was found that everything Kate said matched the historical records. While people were still debating, the second incident occurred.

On August 9, 1991, during a scientific oceanographic survey in the Southwest region, approximately 387 kilometers from the North Atlantic iceberg, a 60-year-old man was discovered and rescued.

He was wearing neat white clothing, smoking a pipe. No one could believe that this was indeed the renowned Titanic captain, Smith.

Renowned oceanographer Dr. Marwen Iderlan, after rescuing Smith, stated to the press that there could be nothing more astonishing. This man could not be an impostor; he was indeed the captain of the Titanic, the last person to go down with the ship.

Even more incredulous was the fact that Smith, at 140 years old, was actually only a 60-year-old man. When rescued, he vehemently insisted that it was September 15, 1912.

After being rescued, he was taken to the Oslo Psychiatric Institute (Norway) for treatment. Psychologist Jale Halant conducted a series of tests, and the results showed that Smith was perfectly normal. On September 18, 1991, in a brief statement, Halant confirmed that the rescued individual was indeed Captain Smith, as even fingerprint comparison indicated.

The incident requires a clear explanation. Some oceanographic agencies in Europe and America suggest that Captain Smith and passenger Kate had fallen into a “time-crossing disappearance phenomenon.”

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